Injury may have ruined his 2015 season but that hasn’t stopped Jason Livermore from thinking big. Axed by a leg ailment during last year’s National Championship 100 metre final, the 27 year-old Livermore is already looking forward to this season’s Nationals. He says his coach, Michael Clarke, is helping him to get back to his best. A late developer, the powerfully built Livermore slowly improved after finishing fourth in the 2007 Boys and Girls’ Championships Class One 100 metre final won by Yohan Blake for St Jago High in the record time of 10.21 seconds. His patient work paid off in 2013 when he took a bronze medal in the 200m at the Central American and Caribbean Championships and reached the semis of the event at the World Championships in Moscow. He followed that with a solid 2014 campaign and a bronze in the 200m at the Commonwealth Games. Sadly, the progress stopped last year. Not long after he helped Jamaica to win the 4x200m at the IAAF World Relays, his dreams of running in Beijing at the World Championships were crushed by his injury at the Nationals. He isn’t looking back at that disappointment. “Things have been going great, thanks to God,” he said. “My coach is ensuring that I do the necessary things to get me back where I was and better than I was before.” His coach Michael Clarke had directed him to personal bests of 10.05 for the 100m and 20.13 seconds in the 200m in 2013. He knows that he may need to be better than he was before to qualify for the Jamaican team to the Olympic Games in Rio de Janeiro. In 2015, six Jamaicans ran faster than his 100m lifetime best and three surpassed his career best in the 200m. Livermore is undaunted and seems to relish the competition. “Things are looking forward for now in the sprints because there are a lot of athletes in Jamaica, especially young sprinters,” he observed. “Looking at the sprints right now,” he projected, “2016 Jamaica trials is going to be a very lovely.” His target is simple. “It has always been the same … just go to trials, make the finals and be in the top three,” he said.
After 13 weeks of development training and 4 weeks of trials the following players have been selected for the Ladies under 14 County panel for 2012.They are – Erica wilson,Zoe mc Glynn(Convoy) Lauren mc elwaine,Meabh mc Daid(Termon) Sarah Doherty,Katie o Donnell,Sadhbha Boyle,Aiobhan o Donnell(Niamh Mhuire) Emma Doherty,Realtin mc Elhinney(Moville) Lara Sweeney,Natasha Cole(Ardara) Megan mc Gee(Bundoran) Denise Breslin(St Nauls) Orlaieh Gillespie(Aodh Ruadh) Niamh mc Daid(Carndonagh) Racheal Gavigan,Courtney o Brein(Mc Cools) Aisling Jones(Naomh Columba) Mairead Coll,Aisling Howe,Caoimhe Walsh(Fanad Gaels) Grace Nolan,Chloe Masterson,Eimear mc Grory(Four Masters) Aisling mc Hugh,Lianne Boyce(Milford) Vannessa mc Hugh(Lifford) Niamh mc Granaghan(Robert Emmetts) Sinead mc Ginty(Glenfin) Mary T Doherty(Buncrana) Roisin mc Monagle,Vaukan Hassin(St Eunans)Training continues weekly at Aura in Letterkenny. LADIES UNDER 14 GAA PANEL ANNOUNCED was last modified: January 29th, 2012 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:Ladies Under 14 GAA Panel
I just turned in the manuscript to my second book, The Lost Art of Closing. The book will published on August 8th, 2017, less than 10 months after the release date of my first book, The Only Sales Guide You’ll Ever Need.The Lost Art of Closing is about gaining all the commitments you need to move from target to close, creating a preference for you and your solution the whole way through. One of the reasons I wrote this book is because too many salespeople struggle to gain the commitments they need. In many cases, they cede control of the process to their prospective client, hurting both parties in the process.Your prospective client tells you they’ll get back to you with a time for a follow up meeting. You agree, deciding it’s okay to wait for them to call or email you. You have lost control of the process. You are now working on your client’s timeline, and that means it’s going to take you longer to win their business—should they get back to you—and you are going to postpone the time it takes to provide them with the best results to win.How about this one: Your prospect tells you to email them your proposal and pricing. You believe you are serving your prospective client by providing them with what they ask for. And then . . . nothing. Silence. Your phone calls aren’t returned, your emails garner no response. Your prospective client may be busy, and it is possible that something came up. It’s also possible that after looking at your pricing without you there to remind them of the value you create, they decided to do nothing. You might have produced a different outcome, but you would have had to do something different.Maybe you never emailed your pricing and proposal. You showed up, walked your dream client through the proposal, justified the delta between your price and what they were investing before. Then, as you were finishing, your dream client said, “We’d like to take a few days and look this over. We’ll get back to you.” Maybe they will. It’s possible. It sometimes happens. But maybe it won’t.If you are waiting for your dream client to get back to you, you have made a mistake. You didn’t gain the commitment you needed when you should have.